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Circle Japan, Taiwan & The Philippines Collector

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Noordam

Votre croisière

28 nuits   Noordam  

Départ

13.10.2024

Itinéraire Yokohama (Tokyo) - Shimizu - Osaka - Kochi, Japon - Croisière scénique - Fukuoka (Hakata), Japon - Sakaiminato, Japon - Sokcho, South Korea - Loisir en mer - Niigata, Japan plus

Informations de voyage

Date
Port
Info
Arrivée
Départ
13.10.24
Yokohama (Tokyo)
16:00

Until the mid-19th century, Japan lived in isolation, closed off from the rest of the world, and Yokohama was a mere fishing village. But in 1853, American naval officer Matthew Perry demanded the country open to foreign trade, and Yokohama was changed forever. The city quickly emerged as an international trading center, and while today it is often overshadowed by nearby Tokyo, it continues to be one of Japan’s liveliest, and most international, destinations. With its microbreweries and international restaurants, Yokohama has a decidedly different feel from many other Japanese cities. From Yokohama, it’s a quick trip to peaceful Kamakura, home to Daibutsu, Japan’s second-largest bronze Buddha, and to the important Shinto shrine Tsurugaoka Hachimangu. Head to Hakone National Park on a clear day and you’ll be rewarded with picture-postcard views of majestic Mt. Fuji. Tokyo is the largest city on earth and packed with some of the world’s best shops, museums and restaurants, big and small. While the bright neon lights and the bustle of contemporary Tokyo may be what comes to mind when you think of the city, there is another side. Tokyo’s historic gardens and neighborhoods of traditional homes on narrow lanes speak to a timeless Japan that has survived into the 21st century.

14.10.24
Shimizu
07:00
14:00

Ville portuaire prospère depuis des siècles, Shimizu est surtout connue pour sa beauté naturelle incroyable. Prenez une excursion à Miho no Matsubara et profitez d’une vue imprenable sur le mont Fuji et des vastes plages de sable noir, promenez-vous dans les jardins élégants et les installations artistiques uniques de le forêt millénaire de Tokachi et visitez le temple Kongofukuji, érigé par Kobo-Daishi en 822 et reconstruite en 1662.

15.10.24
Osaka
08:00
18:00

Think of Osaka, Japan (accent on the O), as a combination of Los Angeles and Chicago. It very definitely has L.A.’s second-city complex, but its attitude is pure Chicago. The only business that matters is business, and so what if the Hanshin Tigers, the local baseball team, are frequently the worst professional athletes in the world? They’re the home team. People in Osaka laugh louder, play harder and drink more than Tokyo’s most decadent dreams. Osaka even has its own dialect, one the rest of the country calls “dirty Japanese,” one entirely different than even Kobe’s—and Kobe is an Osaka suburb. Nothing is old in Osaka. The place was flattened during the war (and then again in 1962 and 1989, by Godzilla). During the reconstruction, they forgot to include much in the way of parks or green space, and the sheer amount of concrete and steel sights can get overwhelming. But Osaka has its attractions and interesting things to do. Sumo wrestlers wait for trains, reeking of chanko-nabe (traditional sumo food; pure energy and calories), just daring the official railway pushers to push them. Yakuza (Japanese gangsters) get train cars to themselves, but if you get on with them, it’s like you’re invisible. Busy markets, the visual noise of neon and nonstop action on shopping streets offer insight into the energy and ambition of Osaka. And if all that isn’t enough, Osaka is less than an hour from some of the most beautiful temples, shrines and ancient Japanese tourist attractions in the world—a thousand years of Japanese history—waiting in the old capitals of Kyoto and Nara.

16.10.24
Kochi, Japon
07:00
14:00

High atop a hill in Kochi sits 17th-century Kochi Castle, once the seat of the Yamauchi lords. Explore this historic site and enjoy panoramic views of the city, then dine on sushi at Hirome Market.

17.10.24
Croisière scénique
17.10.24
Fukuoka (Hakata), Japon
10:00
18:00
18.10.24
Sakaiminato, Japon
08:00
16:00

Sakaiminato is home to Shigeru Mizuki, creator of GeGeGe no Kitaro (a character who’s everywhere in contemporary Japan), and gateway to the ancient region of Honshu, site of the famous “Black Castle.”

19.10.24
Sokcho, South Korea
10:00
20:00
20.10.24
Loisir en mer
21.10.24
Niigata, Japan
08:00
17:00
22.10.24
Loisir en mer
22.10.24
Loisir en mer
23.10.24
Otaru
08:00
17:00

Située sur la mer du Japon juste au nord de Sapporo, Otaru est l’une des villes les plus pittoresques du Japon. Promenez-vous le long du canal historique d’Otaru construit en 1914; visitez la Herring Mansion, la maison somptueuse construite en 1922 pour un riche propriétaire de la pêche au hareng, et explorez le marché Nijo Ichiba de Sapporo pour un aperçu de la vie locale et les négociations commerciales enthousiastes. Exemples d’excursions: Otaru et le Herring Mansion; Le Gourmet Otaru: Sushi et Saké; le meilleur de Sapporo.

24.10.24
Aomori
10:00
20:00

Payez-vous une visite au plus grand Bouddha exposé en plein air du Japon, pesant 220 tonnes, assis béatement au temple. Goûtez aux coquilles Saint-jaques locales, une spécialité de la ville d’Aomori.

25.10.24
Hakodate
07:00
18:00

De le marché animé du matin d’Asa-ichi, à la vue imprenable du mont Hakodate, découvrez l’histoire du premier port japonais ouvert au commerce international. Marchez dans les ruines du Fort Goryokaku en forme d’étoile, le premier de son genre au Japon, apprenez davantage sur la culture Ainu locale ou tout simplement fêtez l’abondance de fruits de mer frais dont cette ville est célèbre.

26.10.24
Loisir en mer
27.10.24
Yokohama (Tokyo)
07:00

Until the mid-19th century, Japan lived in isolation, closed off from the rest of the world, and Yokohama was a mere fishing village. But in 1853, American naval officer Matthew Perry demanded the country open to foreign trade, and Yokohama was changed forever. The city quickly emerged as an international trading center, and while today it is often overshadowed by nearby Tokyo, it continues to be one of Japan’s liveliest, and most international, destinations. With its microbreweries and international restaurants, Yokohama has a decidedly different feel from many other Japanese cities. From Yokohama, it’s a quick trip to peaceful Kamakura, home to Daibutsu, Japan’s second-largest bronze Buddha, and to the important Shinto shrine Tsurugaoka Hachimangu. Head to Hakone National Park on a clear day and you’ll be rewarded with picture-postcard views of majestic Mt. Fuji. Tokyo is the largest city on earth and packed with some of the world’s best shops, museums and restaurants, big and small. While the bright neon lights and the bustle of contemporary Tokyo may be what comes to mind when you think of the city, there is another side. Tokyo’s historic gardens and neighborhoods of traditional homes on narrow lanes speak to a timeless Japan that has survived into the 21st century.

28.10.24
Osaka

Think of Osaka, Japan (accent on the O), as a combination of Los Angeles and Chicago. It very definitely has L.A.’s second-city complex, but its attitude is pure Chicago. The only business that matters is business, and so what if the Hanshin Tigers, the local baseball team, are frequently the worst professional athletes in the world? They’re the home team. People in Osaka laugh louder, play harder and drink more than Tokyo’s most decadent dreams. Osaka even has its own dialect, one the rest of the country calls “dirty Japanese,” one entirely different than even Kobe’s—and Kobe is an Osaka suburb. Nothing is old in Osaka. The place was flattened during the war (and then again in 1962 and 1989, by Godzilla). During the reconstruction, they forgot to include much in the way of parks or green space, and the sheer amount of concrete and steel sights can get overwhelming. But Osaka has its attractions and interesting things to do. Sumo wrestlers wait for trains, reeking of chanko-nabe (traditional sumo food; pure energy and calories), just daring the official railway pushers to push them. Yakuza (Japanese gangsters) get train cars to themselves, but if you get on with them, it’s like you’re invisible. Busy markets, the visual noise of neon and nonstop action on shopping streets offer insight into the energy and ambition of Osaka. And if all that isn’t enough, Osaka is less than an hour from some of the most beautiful temples, shrines and ancient Japanese tourist attractions in the world—a thousand years of Japanese history—waiting in the old capitals of Kyoto and Nara.

29.10.24
Osaka

Think of Osaka, Japan (accent on the O), as a combination of Los Angeles and Chicago. It very definitely has L.A.’s second-city complex, but its attitude is pure Chicago. The only business that matters is business, and so what if the Hanshin Tigers, the local baseball team, are frequently the worst professional athletes in the world? They’re the home team. People in Osaka laugh louder, play harder and drink more than Tokyo’s most decadent dreams. Osaka even has its own dialect, one the rest of the country calls “dirty Japanese,” one entirely different than even Kobe’s—and Kobe is an Osaka suburb. Nothing is old in Osaka. The place was flattened during the war (and then again in 1962 and 1989, by Godzilla). During the reconstruction, they forgot to include much in the way of parks or green space, and the sheer amount of concrete and steel sights can get overwhelming. But Osaka has its attractions and interesting things to do. Sumo wrestlers wait for trains, reeking of chanko-nabe (traditional sumo food; pure energy and calories), just daring the official railway pushers to push them. Yakuza (Japanese gangsters) get train cars to themselves, but if you get on with them, it’s like you’re invisible. Busy markets, the visual noise of neon and nonstop action on shopping streets offer insight into the energy and ambition of Osaka. And if all that isn’t enough, Osaka is less than an hour from some of the most beautiful temples, shrines and ancient Japanese tourist attractions in the world—a thousand years of Japanese history—waiting in the old capitals of Kyoto and Nara.

30.10.24
Loisir en mer
31.10.24
Naha
08:00
17:00

Naha, la capitale de la préfecture d’Okinawa au Japon et sa plus grande ville, est également le principal centre politique, économique et de transport de la région. Forte d’un passé fascinant en tant que capitale du royaume Ryukyu et d’un port en activité qui remonte au 15ème siècle, cette ville de 300 000 habitants réussit à être à la fois une ville fascinante et une ville décontractée. Parce qu’elle a été en grande partie détruite pendant la Seconde Guerre mondiale, il n’y a pas beaucoup de bâtiments anciens ici. Toutefois, quelques vestiges restaurés de l’époque du Royaume Ryukyu présentent un intérêt historique, notamment le château de Shuri, la résidence royale, et ses jardins extraordinaires, tous deux inclus dans un groupe local désigné ensemble comme site du patrimoine mondial de l’UNESCO. Les autres sites légendaires comprennent le mausolée royal (tombes funéraires situées dans des grottes) et la porte Shurei, si magnifique que son image figure sur le billet de 2 000 yens. Il y a également quelques lieux incontournables de la vie contemporaine, notamment la rue Kokusai, qui offre près de deux kilomètres de boutiques, de cafés et de restaurants. Le marché public Makishi, situé non loin, compte des dizaines de vendeurs de nourriture qui proposent de délicieuses friandises. Si vous souhaitez aller plus loin, Naha est le point de départ idéal pour des excursions dans le reste d’Okinawa.

01.11.24
Île Ishigaki, Japon
09:00
18:00

Talk with the Japanese a while about the Japanese and you’re going to hear the word shimagunikonjo. The breakdown is simple: shima—island; guni—nation; konjo—consciousness. In one word, it’s the firm belief that people who live on islands are different from people who live on continents, and anyone who’s done both is likely to agree. American culture may be the strongest influence in Japan now, but the Japanese will understand the motivations of the Brits a whole lot better. Islands require a different mind-set than continents. Islands require manners. But what if your island was never meant to be part of another bunch of islands? That’s what’s happened with today’s Okinawa Prefecture. The people who’ve always been there are Okinawan, one of the healthiest, longest-living people on earth. But now they’re part of Japan and seriously outnumbered by the Japanese. (And they’re not at all happy that the Japanese interlopers gave so much of their land over to U.S. military bases.) Signs of Okinawan culture can be subtle but are easier to pick out in more remote islands of the chain, like Ishigaki. Traditional buildings are a mixture of Chinese and Japanese influences. In the markets, you’ll find fu chanpuru (an Okinawan stir fry dish) and whole-wheat soba, which the Japanese won’t touch. The ryuso robe holds on despite crowded kimono stores. The few people left who speak Uchinaguchi are praying for a movement like the Hawaiian renaissance to bring the culture back. The tipping point is close. A trip to Ishigaki now is to witness either the beginning or the end.

02.11.24
Keelung, Taïwan
08:00
17:00

Keelung City’s sheltered harbor and its location on Taiwan’s north coast have meant that, over the centuries, it has been ruled by the Spanish, Dutch and Chinese. While there are plenty of good coffee shops, markets and museums in the compact downtown and you can enjoy delicious seafood dishes at the Night Market, the city is today principally a gateway to Taipei for many travelers. Taiwan’s capital is just a half hour away by car or around 45 minutes by train. Long a small outpost of the Chinese empire, the city began to grow in the 19th century, when settlement from the mainland was encouraged. Then, from 1895 to 1945, the city (and all of Taiwan) was occupied by the Japanese. At the end of World War II, Taipei was handed over to the Republic of China, led by Chiang Kai-shek. In the decades since, it has seen an explosion of growth, but traditional temples and world-class museums still sit amid the skyscrapers. The modern metropolis also has top restaurants, food markets and upscale shopping. The Taipei Metro makes it easy to explore the city, or you can take an excursion to the countryside: A national park and a protected forest make for excellent day trips from both Taipei and Keelung.

03.11.24
Kaohsiung, Taiwan
07:00
16:00

Kaohsiung is a massive port city in southern Taiwan. It’s home to many skyscrapers, such as the 248m-tall Tuntex Sky Tower, and is known for its diversity of parks. Its focal point is the Love River, with walking paths and cafes along its banks, and cruise boats navigating its waters. Shopping options range from high-end malls to the Liuhe and Ruifeng night

04.11.24
Loisir en mer
05.11.24
Manille
08:00
18:00

Appelée l’île d’Or au cours de la seconde moitié de la dynastie des Ming, la zone qui est maintenant Manille a connu la domination Burnéen, espagnole, britannique, américaine et japonaise. Cette histoire longue et variée se reflète dans l’architecture de Manille et ses quartiers. Explorez Binondo, le chinatown de Manille datant de 1594, Intramuros, seule ville fortifiée asiatique de style européen, et le quartier chic de Malate. Exemple d’excursion: Manille moderne.

06.11.24
Boracay, Philippines
08:00
15:00

Little more than a dot off the northwestern tip of Panay, Boracay is the Philippines’ trophy beach. It offers an intoxicating mix of sun, sand and fun with hotels, restaurants and shops dotted along the beach. If you wish, you can visit popular White Beach or drive to Bulabog Beach as it is wilder and windier and a favorite windsurfing spot. Yet another option: relax on the serene and quiet beach of Puka in the north.

07.11.24
Puerto Princesa
07:00
17:00

Puerto Princesa, the capital of Palawan in the Philippines, is home to 250,000 people and offers a vastly different experience from Manila’s often overwhelming big-city dynamism. For many travelers, it’s simply a gateway to the resorts of El Nido, also on Palawan Island. Those who spend some time here, however, will discover a city that combines a laid-back vibe with beautiful sandy beaches and a wealth of marine life. Nearby, there are also lush mountains, rain forests, waterfalls and dramatic limestone cliffs. Among the most popular sights are the Immaculate Conception Cathedral, where visitors are welcome to celebrate Mass accompanied by choral singing; the Palawan Heritage Center, which displays local artworks and crafts; and the peaceful Palawan Butterfly Ecological Garden and Tribal Village. The city’s biggest draws, however, are a boat trip through the limestone caves of the Puerto Princesa Subterranean River National Park, and the beaches and islands scattered around scenic Honda Bay—perfect for snorkeling, sunbathing and picnics. Speaking of food, a visit to the most famous restaurant in the city, Kalui, is guaranteed to be a memorable experience for seafood fans; adventurous foodies can order crocodile sisig, a traditional—and delicious—stir-fry dish.

07.11.24
Puerto Princesa
07:00
17:00

Puerto Princesa, the capital of Palawan in the Philippines, is home to 250,000 people and offers a vastly different experience from Manila’s often overwhelming big-city dynamism. For many travelers, it’s simply a gateway to the resorts of El Nido, also on Palawan Island. Those who spend some time here, however, will discover a city that combines a laid-back vibe with beautiful sandy beaches and a wealth of marine life. Nearby, there are also lush mountains, rain forests, waterfalls and dramatic limestone cliffs. Among the most popular sights are the Immaculate Conception Cathedral, where visitors are welcome to celebrate Mass accompanied by choral singing; the Palawan Heritage Center, which displays local artworks and crafts; and the peaceful Palawan Butterfly Ecological Garden and Tribal Village. The city’s biggest draws, however, are a boat trip through the limestone caves of the Puerto Princesa Subterranean River National Park, and the beaches and islands scattered around scenic Honda Bay—perfect for snorkeling, sunbathing and picnics. Speaking of food, a visit to the most famous restaurant in the city, Kalui, is guaranteed to be a memorable experience for seafood fans; adventurous foodies can order crocodile sisig, a traditional—and delicious—stir-fry dish.

08.11.24
Loisir en mer
09.11.24
Loisir en mer
10.11.24
Hong Kong
07:00

Est ce que n’importe quelle ville dans le monde peut dépasser l’énergie phénoménale de Hong Kong? Jugez-en par vous-même en prenant le tram jusqu’au sommet de Victoria Peak, rejoignez la surtension dans de nombreux marchés et regardez le monde laborieux des jonques de pêche d’Aberdeen. Exemple d’excursions: Matin Tai Chi et démonstration culinaire; visite de l’île de Hong Kong; exploration de l’île et du monastère de Lantau.

Donnant son non au point nord de la boussole, Noordam présente des œuvres d’art de qualité muséale, des huiles du 19ème aux photographies contemporaines de grands noms de la musique Dizzy Gillespie et B.B. King. Les clients à bord peuvent assister à des émissions de cuisine et à des ateliers pratiques en partenariat avec America’s Test Kitchen. Explorez les merveilles du monde à travers les émissions BBC Earth Experiences. Prenez le yoga ou le Pilates dans notre centre de remise en forme. Savourez les sons de Music Walk ™ et les délices de nos restaurants spécialisés.

Nid de Pie
Salon des Explorateurs
Salon Neptune
Discothèque
Gallerie de Photos
Salon Queen

Spa & Salon Greenhouse
Piscine à Jets Balnéo
Pool Lido
Spa
Suite Thermale
Bain à Remous

Club HAL
Piscine Extérieure
The Loft

Galerie d’Art
Atrium
Service de concierge
Culinary Arts Center
Tour Opérateur pour Futures Croisières
Galerie Commerçante
Boutiques
Bureau des Excursions

Café Exploration
Bar Lido
Restaurant décontracté Lido
Salon avec Bar
Bar Piano
Grill Pinnacle
Bar Sportif
Bar Sportif
Grill en Terrasse
The Verandah
Salle à Manger Vista

Cabine

Aperçu du voyage

28 nuits avec Noordam - - Départ 13.10.2024

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